Here’s the story of Tom Mapother. Tom Mapother was not a good student in high school. He had some learning difficulties. He went to Glen Ridge High School in Glen Ridge, New Jersey. The only thing that Tom was known for was wrestling. He was a below-average wrestler The first year he didn’t win any matches. But by the time
I learned some of the most valuable business and life lessons in my early adulthood, while working day and night to grow our family business into a $60 Million company. 1. Never stop learning One of the most important lessons I learned was to never stop learning. I always tell people to take any opportunity you can to educate yourself.
Want to learn how you can quit your job 3 months from today and start working full-time on your business? Imagine how much you could accomplish this year if instead of the usual 10-20 hours per week you could put in 40-80 hours per week on your business. Could you reach $100,000+ per year? Could you move to paradise? Could
I looked up the definition of hack, and funnily enough there are two relevant definitions: 1. to reduce or cut ruthlessly; trim: e.g. The Senate hacked the budget severely before returning it to the House. That’s the boring kind of hack. The other definition of hack you should be looking at is this: Informal: a tip, trick, or efficient method
There are basically two paths you can go down to become a CEO of a Fortune 500 company. Both are obscenely difficult but there is one incredible upside… Both paths are very specific and obvious. You just have to think through the paths. #1. Corporate Route A.K.A Climbing the Ladder Option number one, you can go down the corporate route
I’ve made money, I’ve lost it, I’ve made it. A bunch of times. This is not peculiar to me alone. And I would like to share with you the experience of James Altucher, who is an author and a Wall Street Investor. Here he talks about the greatest obstacles in making money. I kind of hate that things go up and down